Skip to main content

About your Search

20091101
20091130
STATION
CSPAN 7
WJZ (CBS) 6
WUSA (CBS) 6
WRC (NBC) 2
CNN 1
CSPAN2 1
MSNBC 1
WBAL (NBC) 1
WETA 1
WMPT (PBS) 1
LANGUAGE
English 28
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
, phillip garrido abduct and raped a young woman named katie callaway 37 he was caught, convicted an accepts tepsed to 50 years in prison, but he was released after just 11 years behind bars. his victim katie callaway hall joins us from las vegas. thank you for taking some time with us. >> good morning. >> i can only imagine your outrage that phillip garrido went unsupervised for so long. what's your reaction to the inspector's report? >> well, to say they dropped the ball is an under statement as far as i'm concerned. there was so many mistakes made all throughout the years. i understand we're talking to california parole board right now, but he's been on parole for almost 21 years. and that first ten 10, 11 year, when he got jaycee, where were those people? they should be held accountable, too. >> and i was going to ask you, in addition to the crimes that he allegedly committed against jaycee dugard, who else should be held accountable for this? >> well, i think the -- like i said, the federal parole board that he was under the jurisdiction of for the first 11 years. i mean, he was three y
halt. the woman was not injured during the incident. >> yeah, okay. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> our exclusive investigation continues, even if a rape kit is sent to a crime lab, there is no guarantee it will be tested there. so is this allowing too many rapists to strike again and again? that story and more tonight only on the cbs evening news. >>> we'll have the five-day. first, bernadette has a closer look tomorrow. >> well, on and off showers are going to be there tonight. that's how we'll start off the afternoon. then in the afternoon, winds will pick up. temperatures cooling down. and again, on and off chances for rain. for the rest of the five-day, here's bob. >>> definitely looks like chances for rain. particularly south of us the increase couple of days. much cooler and breezy. 55 and 51. 54 with sunshine likely here late friday. saturday, 58. and some sunshine again and warmer, 64 on sunday. denise? >> thank you, bob. sports is next. >>> after five first place teams, they'll face a faltering brown team. first year
the interview with katie couric. >> her book that you're talking about is called "going rogue" and palin describes couric as condescending, biassed and badgering. she said she did not respond well to some of the questions because she was annoyed by couric's constant presence. take a listen. >> my friend opens the curtain for me to get backstage and there's the perky one again with the microphone and the camera is rolling. i'm like dang, give me just a couple of minutes. with all due respect, yeah, nicely. you're pretty perky too. >> a lot of perkiness. cbs's news president says the quality of the interview and the questions speak for themselves there. >> perky one. palin also claims in her book that she was basically tricked into doing the interview in the first place. let's explain that. >> palin says she was driven to do the interview by a campaign adviser named nicole wallace who used to work with couric. she said wallace told her, quote, katie really likes you. she admires you as a working mom and just relates to you. she said katie really needed a career boost and had low self-estee
kati haycock, president of the education trust and she is well worth listening to. kati? [applause] >> thanks. you know, arne and mike have just outlined some very big and very bold, some might say earthshaking changes for education system. i doubt i need to remind most people in this room why the big changes are so important. yes over the past decade we have made some progress in this country and raising achievement of american children especially elementary grades. and yes, the children furthest behind, low-income kids, kids of color, students with disabilities, english-language of learners have made more progress than other kids substantially narrowing the gap between the kids in other young americans. and yes, despite the contention that we don't know how to improve our lowest performing schools and an awful lot of those schools actually have gotten a lot better in recent years proving beyond the shadow of doubt as arne said so clearly were kids can achieve high levels when we teach them at high levels. but the truth of the matter is we have made gains only been measured by an
dead. katie sums it up best when she tweeted -- this led the head of security to write this blog post. and in the post he crystallizes the company's policy of they will do with your facebook profile when you die an the answer is they save it or minimalize it as facebook calls it. they took the decreased person's profile out of the search results and seal them from further log in attempts and leave the wall open for family and friends to pay their respects. now if you want facebook to minimalize a member's from file you need to fill out this form which you can find on facebook.com and you have to provide proof the person has indeed deceased and one other option, facebook says they will remove the account all together if that is what the relative would prefer opposed to leaving the site up forever. and i have to say it is a tough question but in this day and age it is something that you have to deal with. if you want to find out more about the story, i will have all the links on my blog a wusa9.com. >> thank you. >>> alexander the great will be alexander the bench warmer for a while. pl
with sarah palin. oprah released clips, listen to oprah ask her about the infamous katie couric interview. >> did you think that was a single defining moment for you. >> i did not and neither did the campaign. and that is why segment two and three and four and five were scheduled, the campaign was saying right on, this is what america needs to see, it was a good interview. i was thinking if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was because i knew it wasn't a good editor. >> sarah bernard and brian balatazar. did you see the katie couric interview she did? >> yes, i did. >> katie did what she was supposed to do and i don't say that just because i work at cbs. she did follow a lot, it was like journalism 101, it's sad that that's seen as somehow extraordinary. she did a great job, but it's par for the course. >> why was it seen as extraordinary. >> she wouldn't answer what kind of newspapers do you read. and it's okay if it's "highlights jshsz for children. it was a question that was somehow beneath her. and that's what ended up biting her. >> i think it's
experience. he went overboard expressing his love for then girlfriend, katie holmes. it's been seen thousands of times. oprah handed out presents to her audience members. each one of them, the keys to their very own car. she has been incredibly generous and profoundly moving, breaking down on camera. oprah is a self-made success story. "forbes" ranks her one of the wealthiest on the planet. she's worth $2.5 billion. she's donated money to two schools in south africa and her angel network has been built around the world. it's been built to restore hundreds of homes in the wake of hurricane katrina and rita. she's had personal battles. she wheeled out 67 pounds of fat. it's how much weight she lost back then. many women followed her lead and went on diets. since then, she's continued struggling. there are a lot of firsts for oprah. 1996, "deep end of the ocean" was her first book club choice. it's motivated millions of people to read and helped sell millions of books. it's given us a moment when she confronted author james frye when recommending his book. from the big hair to the big interviews
was a bad interview last year with cbs's katie couric. >> i'm just going to ask you one more time, not to belabor the point, specific examples in his 26 years of pushing for more regulation. >> i'll try to find you some and bring them to ya. >> my fault, my bad they answered the way they answered. >> woodruff: palin defenders say the media continues its unfair treatment of her in this week's "newsweek," where she's pictured on the cover in running shorts. palin called it sexist on her facebook page. but conservative david frum says she has brought it on herself. >> this is a woman who got into a position of leadership by sending very powerful sexual signals. and we see that in the way that men like her much more than women do. >> woodruff: palin's re-entry comes as the gop starts to recover from the body blow it took in last year's elections. but susan molinari says palin needs to move beyond the party's base. >> neither political party gets to be the majority if all we do is keep that tent really small. >> woodruff: matthew continetti, a palin fan, agrees: >> and the central thin
their designs and turn them into ties. >> thomas' tie is all about sanity a. katie, who has cystic fibrosis, likes snowmen. >> it's a white christmas. you build snowmens, >> family members say the program is a big boost to kids who've already been through so much. >> with katie, she's just been so excited. it's something that i said is once in a lifetime. so she's very excited. >> through her artwork, this represents life growing, and i just think it's amazing that she has the spirit. >> the ties have long been sold in joseph a. bank stores along the east coast, but this year for the first time, the ties are going nationwide. last year, miracle tie sales raised $50,000 for the children's center. and this year they hope to raise even more. >> thank you! >> jennifer franciotti, wbal-tv 11 news. >> nice. >> that's such a great event every year. we have a bunch of those ties. they're terrific. >> we're going wear them. it is 6:28 and 50 degrees on tv hill. more news coming up. >> residents in one maryland town still feeling the effects of that nor'easter. see what they're doing to save their ho
it was hostile of katie? >> it was straightforward questions and she did what she was supposed to do. she did follow up. it was like journalism 101. it is sad that that seemed extraordinary. she did a great job. >> why was it seen as extraordinary. >> she wouldn't answer a single question. it is okay if it is for children. she just wouldn't cave in and say it. it was a question that was beneath her and i think that is what ended up biting her. >> i think it was actually really interesting because people in the audience of the oprah taping said that sarah palin intimated that she might be interested in hosting a talk show. i thought that was the most interesting news. is that what we will get? that will be christmas for a long time. >> i thought that sarah was brilliant in what we just saw. she was doing an amazing impression of tina fey. >> but her hair looks better. >> she is gorgeous. she is very pretty. we all know that. oprah asking palin about levi johnston. >> one final question about levi. will he be invite fod thanks giving dinner? >> that's a great question. it's lovely to think that
circuit board in salt lake city. right now katie cure rec has a review of tonight's "cbs evening news." >>> good morning. the odds were against him until a lawyer gave him a second chance. now this high school senior is thriving on the field and off. living the life that once seemed impossible. his remarkable story in "the american spirit" tonight only on the "cbs evening news." now back to "the early show." >>> it is 8:04. let's go back to baf at beale air force base for another check of the weather. you have some pallies there, i see. >> russ, are you ready for some pt? are you, son? are you? >> sergeant dave -- yes, sergeant dave. >> good. one team, one fight, one team, one fight. drop and push the earth. let's take a look at the weather right now. all across the country. i need some attention. southeast texas look for some heavy rain. thunderstorms rolling through. houston, one to three inches. gulf coast, deep south, dry today, but it's going to be soggy over the weekend. midwest, sunny after several days of just messable weather and as you head to the southwest, it's going to be
was restored after two hours. >>> right now katie couric has a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news." >> good morning. why are congressmen giving out to a foundation that hasn't given out a scholarship in six years? we'll follow the money tonight only on the "cbs evening news." now back to "the early show." >>> it is now 8:05 and dave price is out on the plaza with another check of the weather. how do you feel, dave? >> i'm good. i love it when the crowd is like this. it's nice to see everybody here. put the whoopee cushions away. what is this? >> this is our john jake college swim team. >> oh, it's a swim team cap. nice to see you. and we've got the basketball team here with the championship somewhere. >> tomorrow, >>> this weather report sponsored by michelin, a better way forward. >> that's a quick look at your weather. couldn't be more proud than to stand next to these marines. maggie, over to you. >> thank you, dave. >>> up next, all the medical questions you weren't afraid to ask answered by our dr. jennifer ashton. (announcer) did you know the snuggly softness you know and love from sn
of the republican party. charles? >> osgood: thank you, harry. we'll be watching. now here's katie couric with a preview of this week's "cbs evening news." >> couric: you have keys for your house and for your car but this man has turned keys into a hobby collecting as many keys to the city or cities as he can. assignment america: monday. only on the "cbs evening news." >> osgood: ahead now here on sunday morning.... >> reporter: excuse me. is this healthy? >> osgood: mo rocca, calorie counter. >> reporter: can i get this? >> absolutely not. not on my watch. pure happiness. ♪ i'll stop the world and melt with you... ♪ pure delight. pure delicious chocolate with almonds. pure hershey's. their hopes are as different as their headquarters. their styles as unique as their strategies. for 200 years, the hartford has helped... businesses of all kinds... protect themselves today. and prepare their employees for tomorrow. visit thehartford.com to learn more. and with the hartford behind you, achieve what's ahead of you. ♪ about drivers getting distracted by text messages. as the nation's num
president, the chief of staff and katie couric. >> they just, got, seemed like they belonged this. >> reporter: bravo network confirmed it was filming the couple that evening reportedly for the program the real house wives of d.c. the couple could face jail time if it's proven they lied to security staff to sbler the party. that is if the secret service presses charges. the secret service will only say that it's deeply embarrassed by the incident and will question all involved. the salahis' lawyer would only say my clients were cleared by the white house to be there. more information is forthcoming. more information has been forthcoming from a stripping of trades men who claim they haven't been paid for events, including the couple he ises', 2009 wedding posted on youtube. >> believe it or not, she didn't pay me. >> reporter: a caterer is suing them to pay his staff. >> they worked and they worked and they worked and they didn't get one dime. >> reporter: neighbors say they're not the only ones. >> other people have come looking for them because they want to be paid. >> reporter:
katie cure rec has a review of tonight's "cbs evening news." >>> good morning. the odds were against him until a lawyer gave him a second chance. now this high school senior is thriving on the field and off. living the life that once seemed impossible. his remarkable story in "the american spirit" tonight only on the "cbs evening news." now back to "the early show." >>> it is 8:04. let's go back to baf at beale air force base for another check of the weather. you have some pallies there, i see. >> russ, are you ready for some pt? are you, son? are you? >> sergeant dave -- yes, sergeant dave. >> good. one team, one >>> taking a look at the forecast for day. too intense for a friday. clear skies. 60 degrees going to be the high. talking temperatures in the low 50s and the normal is 55. 39, clear skies overnight. 14 degrees chillier than the past. showers possible later on sunday afternoon. gray monday, sunny by midweek. >>> that's a quick look at your national maps. at attention. inspection. son, how about some new sneakers this decade? captain -- >> yes, sir. >> why are you not in pt clo
i would have gone as katie couric. >> that would have been a good look. a good image for me. let's talk about the interview with rush limbaugh and how he feels, enemy number one with the president the first time. that's right, right at the start the president and his staff went after rush limbaugh. the president on one of the meetings in the stimulus was talking to republicans and saying, now, in effect, let's reach out together and don't be listening to rush limbaugh all the time. you know, it's interesting, going down to see rush in his home base in palm beach, he's on the radio 15 hours a week, three hours a week to 600 radio stations apparently in the course of a week, about 20 million people listen to a little bit of the wisdom of rush limbaugh. we found him surprisingly candid, open, even vulnerable as we talked about politics, republican and democrat, and his personal life and to give you a taste of the interview coming up on fox news sunday on the fox broadcast network, here is rush limbaugh saying what he really thinks is at stake in the debate over health care reform. h
who will be along in a second. katie, how do you look at this? when you look at the cold piece that the congressman just describeded with hyde amendment explicitly banning taxpayer dollars from funding abortion, so there is not taxpayer funded abortion as the current legislation stands, and then looking at this legislation as an further opportunity, why now and why this way? >> one point i wanted to bring up, the prolifers are now in the majority. we we had three national polls that show prolife are now 51% of the american people. >> so i will stop you there. let's say that that is true, and let's say it's bigger. why make a health reform debate in this country, which is a very expensive and very inefficient system in america, having nothing to do with abortion or single payer or anything else, and we spend more than anybody else, and why choose the health reform debate as an opportunity to represent the interest of the new prolife majority as you described it to try and push it? why not have a abortion debate separate? >> well, what matters most is upholding the dignity of the
when katie told him thatnavratilova compared him to steroids. >> when someone takes a performance inhibitor -- a recreational drug. >> versus the performance enhancing drug. >> i hope there are not rules to be followed with her. but along with that, it comes with compassion that this person doesn't need condemnation. maybe this person could stand a little help. because i was in a time of my life that i needed help. and if i'd gotten the help, maybe things would be a little easier and maybe i could have, you know, found a way. but when you -- if you can get the help, then you can help others. you know, it could just be a problem. you know? imad a problem. there might be many others out there that test positive for recreational drugs that has a problem. i would ask for some compassion. passion. >> lit be out on monday. >> oh. >> thursday we asked you to vote on the question of the day. moments as, the final results, her tell-al. do you add mice her for speaking about her abuse. 51% say yes. 43% say no rene writes -- rihanna should be praised for deciding to discuss a very painful an
fey thing. sarah palin did an interview with katie couric. a lot of people saw. 15 million people saw tina fey. -- being sarah palin. i think that is where it is going right now. we have to understand there's so much opportunity to communicate now than the way we use to, which was through traditional media. if we find ways to get people interested, we can have profound consequences. >> we use to make decisions about some of the shows are based on the size of the audience. you would say it only has 2 million people. i don't know if we should take a candidate's time. but with youtube and at thousand -- and cable shows repeating the clips from it, something that was originally viewed by two or 3 million people gets viewed by 15 million people and it is a different calculation when you are making the decision of do i take three or 10 hours of the canada's time and bought them on that show -- of the can of its's time and book them on that show. -- of the candidate's time. >> you are trying to drive as much raw content to them as possible. it is a scary world out there. you are throwing all
-chairs of this conference john geeseman, dan like art, katie mcbeginty, hank havoc, andrew round qis and pat wood, who since august have been meeting in conference calls to plan what's the topic of this year? and we went through phases thinking, well, it's copenhagen. it must be steppingstone to copenhagen. then we thought, no, it's -- yes, it's a steppingstone to copenhagen, but, no, renewable energy scaleup is still its own task. we're not tagging on to some larger train here what it's going to take to put these technologies into use and scale it up is our own task. and the issues of today that will be discussed on this stage today, first, is the framework for policy. right now we have different perspectives from technology, industry, labor, finance, all different perspectives to be brought to bear in setting up the framework for the policies going forward. secondly, what is the u.s. competitive position? we see the tsunami coming from the chinese renewable energy industry, we already saw it from denmark and germany and spain. now we have china coming. hey, folks, it's a global industry, and this is compe
all hold tina fey thing. sarah palin did an interview with katie couric. a lot of people saw. 15 million people saw tina fey. -- being sarah palin. i think that is where it is going right now. we have to understand there's so much opportunity to communicate now than the way we use to, which was through traditional media. if we find ways to get people interested, we can have profound consequences. >> we use to make decisions about some of the shows are based on the size of the audience. you would say it only has 2 million people. i don't know if we should take a candidate's time. but with youtube and at thousand -- and cable shows repeating the clips from it, something that was originally viewed by two or 3 million people gets viewed by 15 million people and it is a different calculation when you are making the decision of do i take three or 10 hours of the canada's time and bought them on that show -- of the can of its's time and book them on that show. -- of the candidate's time. >> you are trying to drive as much raw content to them as possible. it is a scary world out there. y
about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? >> yeah. >> okay. >> what newspapers and magazines did you regularly read? >> did you think that was a seminole defining moment f you, that interview? >> i did not, and neither did the campaign. >> all of them, any of them that have been in front of me over all these years. the campaign said right on, good, you're showing your independence, this is what america needs to see. i'll try to find you some and i'll bring them to ya. of course, i'm thinking, if you thought that was a good interview, i don't what a bad interview was, because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: but in her book obtained by the "associated press," palin described the interview as badgering and biased. at the same time, she writes the campaign kept her bottled up from reporters. written at breakneck speed with a collaborator, palin titles her book "going rogue," adopting the mccain campaign's anonymous spike. they called her a diva for demanding a chance to deliver her own concession speech. mccain vetoed that. >> ok, listen up, everybody, isles going
as a sexually violent predator. in 1976, garrido had kidnapped and repeatedly raped katie hall. paroled after 11 years, he then confronted hall at work. >> i've tried to tell them that this man was extremely dangerous. i tried to tell them, because i was the only one who knew how dangerous he was. and they were pretty dismissive with me. >> reporter: hall wants those responsible for the mistakes in jaycee's case to be held publicly accountable. jaycee's lawyer is adamant as well. >> we expect that the authorities are going to take the necessary action and make sure this doesn't happen again. >> reporter: but if anyone has been disciplined for the terrible lapses that may have cost jaycee and her daughters years of freedom, officials aren't saying. for "today," chris jansing, nbc news, los angeles. >> matthew kate is the secretary of the california department of corrections and rehabilitation. good morning to you, mr. cate. >> good morning. >> looking over the results of this investigation, it is just one failure after another for your department. you yourself have called this case horrendous. so
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)